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Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
and the environment. right here in san francisco. and it just does not happen in every city, but it will happen here. not only in san francisco, but for the families around the world. and the exporatorium does so much more for our san francisco communities. it offers our region's children and families 3,500 under served children and families will have free, science workshops. 70. yes. 70 under served middle high school students, opportunities to participate in college prep courses right here and training and hiring of over 200 of our city's youth, in docet jobs called explainers who will be warmly greeting you in front of the brand new station of the exporatorium of muni. [ applause ] >> so that is the function and the purpose of the exporatorium and let me tell you a little bit about how this place does even more than that. it provides public new access, public access to water-front sites for the first time in over 50 years. two, brand new acres of public accessible open space. access to our historic bulkhead at pier 15 and the bay history walk. links to the urban and marine environment with two ne
environment. and today, the stock is hitting a 52-week high. it has done incredibly well, post the financial crisis. how will credit suisse keep growing the top and bottom line? we're talking about that right now, a cnbc exclusive with ceo brady dougan. thanks for joining us. >> thank you, maria, a pleasure to have you on the floor. >> we love being on the floor. thanks for being so welcoming here. you have such a deep and liquid market place, the electronic mark book. we have another market rally today, 100 plus points higher. i was astounded when i heard that 30% of accounts at the private bank, as well as other private banks, are in cash right now. big family, you know, wealthy families, sitting in cash, 30% of your account. do you see it that way? >> yeah, well, we have about $1.3 trillion in client assets and they still have a significant percentage in cash. so we've seen some of that move into equities. we've seen them maintaining their allocations to fixed income, actually. so i think that there is still room for money to flow into the equity markets, which i think, you know, gives yo
, biology, physics, listening, cognitive, perception and social behavior and the environment. right here in san francisco. and it just does not happen in every city, but it will happen here. not only in san francisco, but for the families around the world. and the exporatorium does so much more for our san francisco communities. it offers our region's children and families 3,500 under served children and families will have free, science workshops. 70. yes. 70 under served middle high school students, opportunities to
on the relative basis, and we think, actually, this all happens against a higher interest rate environment, quite frankly. david: well, tim, dan makes great points about reasons why this market can go higher, but there is one thing that bothers companies and investors when you get to them, it's that companies are still having trouble increasing their revenue. for whatever reason, whether it's there aren't enough consumers buying, whether it's that inflation is low and they can't raise their prices, they're still in a slightly deflationary environment, is that a concern? >> yeah, i think it is long term. you know, a couple things. firstly, you know, companies, you know, aren't growing their revenue, but they're outbeating on earnings because they're not hiring people, and they're not investing in their future either. you know, i think from a long-term perspective it kind of refutes to me a secular argument for a secular bull market here. you know, again, it's, you know, stock buybacks, i think, are helping. and, again, it's really brought on by the fact that the fed's got interest rates at 0% and
was anything but funny. >> when you're funny in that environment, that's so rough, most people don't have $100 to go to madison square garden to see eddie murphy so i was their eddie murphy and they would protect me so i liked that feeling. >> reporter: tracy made people laugh on "saturday night live" then for seven years on the sitcom "30 rock" but with the fame came partying and drinking. so when you're on "30 rock" you were this funny, zany -- >> i was dying inside. the first two years. >> reporter: what was the wake-up call? >> losing my family. my wife wanted a divorce. put the alcohol down and i just walked away from all of it. >> reporter: and now you don't drink at all. >> seven years clean. >> reporter: are you estimated every day? >> we all are. it's all around us but i fight. >> reporter: you're 44 now. did you ever think that you would be this popular when you were a little kid, that you would -- >> you know like being interviewed by barbara walters. >> yes, something like that. >> no, this is all so real to me. hosting the billboard awards. get out of here. >> you can watch all of
, not withstanding all the parcing the irs came up with. you have to ask the question, who created the environment to please superiors and who were the superiors they were trying to please. that's where we need to get further into this. this whole notion of planted questions with the ada is an absurdity. >> go with that, this lois learn learn er. she, they had deliberately a plant in the american bar association so lerner could break the news. now, what did the guy miller have to say about that? that's about as crooked as it gets. >> it was pathetic. i mean, i was embarrassed for him. so he admits he's involved in this scheme with lerner to come up with this plan. why they didn't come forward and address congress? he said, we tried to get on the calendar. i mean, it's like, it is completely 81 welling. so, look, the irs is eroding its confidence with the american public. it's got no credibility right now with the united states house of representatives on a bipartisan basis. i mean, there were drots that were sort of defending a little bit. but it was not a full throated defense. they were very cri
or the environment that the administration has created here, that it's okay to cover things up, it's okay to intimidate your political adversaries is important. you've been around bureaucracies a long time as i have, and bureaucratics don't take risk unless they have a signal implicit or implicit from higher ups you're doing exactly what we expect you to do. i have a very hard time to believe this was cooked up in cincinnati by midlevel employees at the i.r.s. >> schieffer: let me ask you about the leak case. the associate press had a story about how the c.i.a. had broken up a terrorist plot to put bombs on aircraft. it was a good story that would have reflected well-- did reflect well on the administration. they got the story. when they got it the ap said it's c.i.a. asked the ap spdz to hold up with that story for a while. they did. and finally they decided to go with it after five days. but only after the c.i.a. told them it was okay to go with it, the threat to people involved had passed. what-- what's your take on all of this? well, the national security leaks are very important that
clear, natural sound in quiet and noisy environments because of how it works with your ear's own anatomy. can your hearing aid do all this? lyric can. to learn more about lyric's advanced technology, call 1-800-411-7040 or visit trylyric.com for a risk-free 30 day trial offer and free dvd and brochure. get the hearing aid that can. lyric from phonak. lyric can. bill: it was rowdy at times when eric holder got into it with congressman darrell issa at one point. the two have tangled during the fast and furious investigation. right out of the exchange you're about to hear we'll be joined by the chair of that committee, republican bob goodlatte. first, though, have a listen here. >> i will certainly look at the request. it's not something that i have personally been involved in, but i'll look at the request and try to be as responsive as we can. i'm sure there must have been a good reason why only to and from parts were -- the yes. you didn't want us to see the details. mr. attorney general -- there no. >> in knowing to and from -- >> no, i'm not going to stop talking now. >> mr.-- >> charac
to rescue the people and get everybody in a safe environment right now. that's our key priority right now. >> and everyone, as you said, working so hard together. mr. mayor, you talk about the accountability of people. is there fear that some people may still be trapped? >> we don't really feel that. we think we've accounted for most of them or all the people right now. some we haven't accounted for we actually feel like they weren't at their homes at this time and that hopefully we're hoping for the best for that but there's still that possibility when we go in here and during daybreak and try to clean up some of the rubble here. >> how much warning did everybody have, mr. mayor? >> pretty much i think most of the people had about the same warning throughout the city, they had anywhere from 15 to 20 minutes. the sirens sounded off. i know myself i was on the golf course and heard it -- heard the sirens go off and headed to the clubhouse. before you could even get to the clubhouse, we had a pretty good size hail falling out of the sky and a lot of high winds. >> well, mayor pro tem nin hu
environments that are private we'll do that. it's just a stage and a form of financing if do you it, the goal is to help accelerate with wha a company can do faster. >> mark says he sees twitter the biggest competitor, another company that may go public perhaps as soon as the end of this year. you agree with that? >> yeah. i think a lot of these companies compete. i think twitter, facebook, google, all of them compete and you'll see smaller networks, video or photo networks compete for time attention and engagement but i think twitter has found a way to capture people's imagination on a large scale basis and do it a little bit more in context and a little bit more relevant so at the moment twitter seems like it's probably considered more of a competitor than other places but facebook is becoming a platform that powers a lot of things, similar to the way google's building its business. >> dan we have to leave it there as always, appreciate your time. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >>> straight ahead, mark zuckerberg's money, how much he's worth now that facebook has been public for a year. w
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)